Arlington, Texas, United States of America
Endocrinology, Metabolism and Diabetes, Internal Medicine
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Dr. Edwin N. Lee is a medical doctor, author, and spokesperson who - thanks in part to his groundbreaking insight in his field, and his many significant presentations at major medical conferences around the world - is a respected proponent and authority on hormonal balance and wellness, and a renowned leader in defining the future of regenerative and functional medicine. He is board-certified in Internal Medicine, Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism, and has completed special courses in Regenerative and Functional Medicine. And, he is the assistant professor of Internal Medicine at the University of Central Florida College of Medicine.
Dr. Lee founded the Institute for Hormonal Balance in 2008. His driving purpose for opening the Institute was being able to focus on the prevention of diseases, rather than just treating the impact of diseases - that in many cases could have been prevented. Hormonal balance, with bioidentical or natural hormones, is the cornerstone for keeping the body and mind healthy. The Institute for Hormonal Balance has a holistic approach to integrating the best of western and eastern medicine, thereby improving the mind, body, and soul so that one can heal naturally.
Dr. Lee graduated from Medical College of Pennsylvania, completed three years of Internal Medicine residency, and then completed two fellowships - in Endocrinology and Metabolism, and in Critical Care Medicine - at the University of Pittsburgh. He also served as the Team Endocrinologist for the Cleveland Indians during their spring training in Florida. In addition to writing his books, Feel Good Look Younger: Reversing Tiredness Through Hormonal Balance and Your Best Investment: Secrets to a Healthy Body and Mind, Dr. Lee has written many articles on internal medicine and endocrinology. He was also an author in the fourth edition of Textbook of Critical Care in the chapter entitled, Neuroendocrine immunology and the Role of Neuroendocrine Hormones in the Critically Ill Patient.